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DH-0831

DH-0831

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Published by The Delphos Herald

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Published by: The Delphos Herald on Aug 31, 2011
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The Village of Ottawareleased a statement fromMayor Ken Maag’s attorneyTuesdaythat statedhe will takea temporaryleave of absence andnot resignfrom hisposition.Maag,61, wasarrested and charged withsolicitation of a prostitute onMonday, according to AllenCounty Sheriff Sam Crish.Village council isexpected to meet today totemporarily appoint CouncilPresident Dean Meyer theassumed role of actingmayor until further notice.
What are you doing about yours?
Learn how to plug it with an energy assessment or auditfrom AEP Ohio. Call 877-856-2454 to sign up today.
Every house has a hole in it.
W
ednesday
, a
ugust
31, 2011
D
ELPHOS
H
ERALD
T
he
50¢ dailyDelphos, Ohio
Telling The Tri-County’s Story Since 1869
Allen County Fair Junior Fairresults, p3, 9 Lady Jays, Wildcats rebound fromlosses, p6-7
UpfrontSports
Forecast
Obituaries 2State/Local 3Politics 4Community 5Sports 6-7Business 8Classifieds 10TV 11World news 12
Index
Hot, sunnyThursday withhigh near 90.See page 2.
www.delphosherald.com
Ottawa mayortakes leave
MaagSt. John’s selling tickets
St. John’s is selling ticketsfor its home football gameFriday vs. Detroit CC 7:30a.m.-noon and 1-3:30 p.m.through Friday. Student costis $4; adult $6. Tickets are$6 at the gate. They are alsoselling General Admissionseason tickets. Studentcost is $18; adult $28.
Today’s slate
Boys Soccer (5 p.m.):Miller City at FortJennings (PCL); Van Wertat Shawnee (WBL).Girls Soccer: LCCat Kalida, 5 p.m.Boys Golf: Spencerville,Allen East and LCC atJefferson (NWC), 4 p.m.:Versailles at St. John’s(MAC), 4:30 p.m.: Ottovilleat Bath, 4:30 p.m.
Ottoville to name Park Festival royalty
Staff reports
OTTOVILLE — The 49thannual Ottoville Park Carnivalwill include the selection of the2011 Ottoville Park CarnivalKing and Queen at noon onSunday.Turning over their crownswill be the 2010 Park CarnivalKing, Brad Eickholt, son of Frank and Judy Eickholt; andthe 2010 Park Carnival Queen,Taylor Hoersten, daughter of Dan and Barb Hoersten.The candidates for thisyear’s contest are self-nomi-nated. Any incoming seniorattending Ottoville HighSchool interested in beingincluded as part of the courtis eligible to participate. Theparticipants are selected basedupon the individual that hasthe highest ticket sales for theBig Ticket Raffle. The 2011candidates for the upcomingOttoville Park Carnival includeone contestant for king andthree queen candidates.
Lindsey Eickholt
is oneof the members of the courtcompeting for the queen’scrown. She is the daughter of Jim and Ceil Eickholt. She hasa variety of different interests,including softball, NationalHonor Society, marchingband, pep band, flag corps,teacher’s aide, cast member inthe high school musical, massserver and participant in theBig Brother/Big Sisters pro-gram. In her spare time, shecan be seen working at bothThe Dew Drop Inn and TheVillage Market in Ottoville.She enjoys spending timewith her family and friendsand plans to attend collegemajoring in either nursing orspeech pathology.
Another members of thisyear’s royalty is
KendraKrouskop
, daughter of Kevinand Becky Krouskop. Heractivities include soccer aswell as participating in seasonand competition cheerleading.Reading and hanging out withfriends are two of her favor-ite hobbies. Her future plansare to attend The University of Findlay and obtain her degreein pre-veterinary medicine.The final contender for thetitle of 2011 Ottoville ParkCarnival Queen is
KristaSchimmoeller
, daughter of Chris and Lori Schimmoeller.Her activities include basket-ball, softball, Big Brothers/BigSisters, National Honor Society,teacher’s aide and serving atMass. She is also involvedin marching, pep and concertband. She is currently employedat Twister’s in Ottoville.
Jared Byrne
is the solecandidate running for the titleof 2011 Ottoville Park CarnivalKing. He is the son of Craigand Sue Byrne. He is current-ly a member of the OttovilleHigh School basketball team.His hobbies involve a varietyof outdoor activities includinghunting and fishing. His futureplans are to attend HockingCollege in Nelsonville, major-ing in wildlife management.In 2010, the candidates forOttoville Park Carnival Kingand Queen raised $10,214.This was the highest amountraised since 2004. Over thepast five years, this contesthas raised over $40,000 forthe Ottoville Park Carnival.This year’s king and queenwill each receive a $100 sav-ings bond, provided they sella minimum of $100 worth of tickets. Winners can also beeligible to receive a percentageof the ticket sales plus bonusesdepending on how many tick-ets they sell.Any juniors interested inparticipating in the court forthe 50th annual Ottoville ParkCarnival can contact SherriEdelbrock at 419-453-2332 orSheila Kortokrax at 419-453-3769. All interested candidateswill be accepted.The two-day festival startsSaturday with an OSU Tailgateparty at noon, corn hole tour-nament at 12:30 p.m., Battleof the Businesses at 2 p.m., awing cook-off at 4 p.m. andlawn mower races at 5 p.m.The evening closes with a lipsync contest at 8 p.m.Sunday’s events start witha volleyball tournament at 9a.m., parade at 1 p.m., a CubScout tractor pull at 2:30 p.m.and wiffle ball home run derbyfinals at 7 p.m.The Big Ticket Drawingwill begin at 8 p.m. Sunday.The entertainment packagesinclude an Apple iPod, firstprize; “Epic” Holland grill,second price; and OSU foot-ball tickets, third prize. Therewill also be a variety of rafflebooth drawings, including out-door furniture, gift certificates,Reds tickets, wall hangingsand more.The Reaganomics will takethe stage at 9 p.m. to close thefestival.Free taxi rides will beoffered from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m.
EickholtByrneKrouskopSchimmoeller
August America’s deadliestmonth in long Afghan war
By DEB RIECHMANNThe Associated Press
KABUL, Afghanistan —August has become the deadli-est month yet for U.S. forcesin the nearly 10-year-old warin Afghanistan, increasingpressure on the Obama admin-istration to bring troops homesooner rather than later.The 66 U.S. service mem-bers killed this month eclips-es the previous record of 65killed in July 2010, accordingto an Associated Press tally.Nearly half the August deathsoccurred when insurgents shotdown a Chinook helicopterAug. 6, killing 30 Americantroops, mostly elite NavySEALs.Violence is being reportedacross Afghanistan despitethe U.S.-led coalition’s driveto rout insurgents from theirstrongholds in the south.Though American militaryofficials predicted high casual-ties this summer as the Talibantry to come back after recentoffensives, the grim mile-stone increases pressure on theObama administration to with-draw U.S. forces quickly.The military has begun toimplement President BarackObama’s order to withdrawthe 33,000 extra troops hedispatched to the war. Heordered 10,000 out this yearand another 23,000 withdrawnby the summer of 2012, leav-ing about 68,000 U.S. troopson the ground. Although majorcombat units are not expectedto start leaving until late fall,two National Guard regimentscomprising about 1,000 sol-diers started going home lastmonth.Afghan President HamidKarzai has set the end of 2014as the target date for Afghanpolice and soldiers to take thelead in protecting and defend-ing the country, leaving inter-national combat forces to gohome or take on more supportroles.In a speech in Minnesotaon Tuesday, Obama honoredall the troops who have beenkilled in Afghanistan and Iraq.
Photo submitted
Christmas in July raisesnearly $400, toys for DelphosCommunity Christmas Project 
The Christmas in July event was a great success atStudio 320 Hair Salon. Stylists collected nearly $400and many items were donated to the Delphos ChristmasCommunity Project. Project Director Edna Fisher, left, accepts a check from stylist Holly Schwinnen. The salonhad an in-house contest to see who could raise the mostmoney and Schwinnen was the winner.
Veterans’AppreciationFestival set
Delphos American LegionPost 268 will host a Veterans’Appreciation Festival fromnoon to 11 p.m. Saturday atthe post.The beer garden opensat noon with pork chop andchicken dinners served at 4p.m. for $7.50.Karaoke starts at 4 p.m.with live music by GarryStennett and Dave Kill andThat Lousy Band from 7-11p.m.
Putnam has case of West Nile Virus; two reported this year
Putnam County has one of the first human West Nile Viruscases in the state of Ohio thisyear.The case is a 14-year-oldmale who is recovering at home.The other case in Ohio was iden-tified in Cuyahoga County.Putnam County had casesof West Nile Virus last year aswell, so it is important to takepreventive measures during thismosquito season.West Nile Virus is transmit-ted by the bite of a mosquito.Symptoms include fever, head-ache, confusion, nausea, seizures,altered nerve reactions, abnormalmovements and coma. The dis-ease ranges from mild to severe.The health departmentwould like to remind all resi-dents of the importance of protecting yourself againstmosquitoes. To avoid pos-sible infection from mosqui-to bites: If you are outdoorsbetween dusk and dawn whenmosquitoes are most active,be sure to wear long pants, along-sleeved shirt, shoes andsocks. Light colors are leastattractive to mosquitoes. Useinsect repellent that containsDEET or picaridin and followthe label directions. To elimi-nate mosquito breeding sitesnear your home: Remove alldiscarded tires and other water-holding containers, such as tincans and unused flower pots,from your property. Eliminatestanding water from your prop-erty. Make sure all roof guttersare clean and properly drain-ing. Clean and chlorinate pools,outdoor saunas and hot tubs.Keep them empty when not inuse and drain water from poolcovers. Change water in birdbaths weekly.
See WAR, page 2
 
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Students can pick up theirawards in their school offices.St. John’s Scholar of theDay is JuliaDickman.CongratulationsJulie!Jefferson’s Scholar of theDay is BrookeCulp.CongratulationsBrooke!
Scholars of the Day
2 The Herald Wednesday, August 31, 2011
For The Record
www.delphosherald.com
O
BITUARY
L
OTTERY
L
OCAL PRICES
W
EATHER
The Delphos Herald wantsto correct published errors inits news, sports and featurearticles. To inform the news-room of a mistake in publishedinformation, call the editorialdepartment at 419-695-0015.Corrections will be publishedon this page.
C
orreCtions
The DelphosHerald
Vol. 142 No. 67
Nancy Spencer, editorRay Geary, general managerDelphos Herald Inc.Don Hemple, advertising manager
Tiffany Brantley
,circulation managerThe Daily Herald (USPS 15258000) is published daily exceptSundays and Holidays.By carrier in Delphos andarea towns, or by rural motorroute where available $2.09 perweek. By mail in Allen, VanWert, or Putnam County, $105per year. Outside these counties$119 per year.Entered in the post officein Delphos, Ohio 45833 asPeriodicals, postage paid atDelphos, Ohio.No mail subscriptions will beaccepted in towns or villageswhere The Daily Herald papercarriers or motor routes providedaily home delivery for $2.09per week.405 North Main St.TELEPHONE 695-0015Office Hours8 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-Fri.POSTMASTER:Send address changesto THE DAILY HERALD,405 N. Main St.Delphos, Ohio 45833
tammy J. C
sp. 3, 1969-Aug. 27, 2011
Tammy J. Cross, 41, of Delphos, went to our heav-enly father surrounded by herfamily at 10:32 a.m. Saturdayat her residence after a shortillness.She was born Sept. 3, 1969,in Lima, to Art and Joyce(Hartman) Cross. Her fatherpreceded her in death and hermother survives in Delphos.Other survivors includesister Bev Cross-McNeal of Delphos; brother Luke Crossof Delphos; and nephews SeanMcNeal and A.J. Cross.She was also preceded indeath by her brother, JamesCross; and a nephew, TylerCross.Ms. Cross was a 1987Jefferson High School gradu-ate and 1993 Ohio StateUniversity graduate whoearned her bachelor degreewith double majors in psy-chology and communications.She enjoyed her dogs, Coco,Jazz and Kane and her cat,Maudie.A private family servicewill be held.Arrangements are by Harterand Schier Funeral Home.
 
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 Andy North
Financial Advisor
.
1122 Elida AvenueDelphos, OH 45833419-695-0660
WeAtHer ForeCAstt-cuyAcad PtoniGHt
: Partly cloudyin the evening then becom-ing mostly clear. Lows in themid 60s. South winds 10 to15 mph.
tHUrsDAY
: Hot. Mostlysunny. Highs around 90.Southwest winds 5 to 15 mph.
tHUrsDAY niGHt, FriDAY
: Mostly clear. Lowsin the upper 60s. Highs in thelower 90s. Southwest winds 5to 15 mph.
FriDAY niGHt
: Partlycloudy. Lows around 70.
sAtUrDAY
: Partly cloudywith a 40 percent chance of showers and storms. Highs inthe upper 80s.
sAtUrDAY niGHt
:Partly cloudy with a 50 per-cent chance of showers andthunderstorms. Lows in themid 60s.
CLEVELAND (AP) —These Ohio lotteries weredrawn Tuesday:
Mga Mll
02-22-25-28-50, MegaBall: 18Estimated jackpot: $21million
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Pwball
Estimated jackpot: $75million
rllg Cah 5
11-12-21-29-35Estimated jackpot:$100,000
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02-04-11-15-27-28-32-33-42-43-44-46-50-54-57-59-62-69-71-74The high temperatureTuesday in Delphos was 78and the low was 57. A yearago today, the high was 90and the low was 67. Therecord high for today is 98,set in 1951 and the record lowof 42 was set in 1915.Corn: $7.73Wheat: $7.56Beans: $14.48Louis Weber, 79, of Delphos, died today at LimaMemorial Health System.Arrangements are incom-plete at Harter and SchierFuneral Home.
Lu Wb
By JoHn CUrrAnth Acad P
NEWFANE, Vt. — Asemergency airlift operationsbrought ready-to-eat mealsand water to Vermont resi-dents left isolated and desper-ate, states along the EasternSeaboard continued to bebattered by the after effectsof Irene, the destructive hur-ricane turned tropical storm.Dangerously damagedinfrastructure, 2.5 millionpeople without power andthousands of water-loggedhomes and businesses contin-ued to overshadow the livesof residents and officials fromNorth Carolina through NewEngland, where the storm hasbeen blamed for at least 44deaths in 13 states.Raging floodwaters contin-ued to ravage parts of north-ern New Jersey this morning,even after the state’s rain-swollen rivers crested andslowly receded.The Passaic River crest-ed Tuesday night, causingextensive flooding and forc-ing a round of evacuationsand rescues in Paterson, thestate’s third-largest city.“Been in Paterson all mylife, I’m 62 years old, and I’venever seen anything like this,”said resident Gloria Moses asshe gathered with others atthe edge of what used to be anetwork of streets, now cov-ered by a lake.New Jersey Gov. ChrisChristie, after touring Wayne,through which the Passaicalso flows, said Tuesdaynight he saw “just extraordi-nary despair.”In Connecticut, theConnecticut River at Hartfordcrested Tuesday evening at24.8 feet, the highest levelsince 1987, according toNicole Belk, a hydrologistwith the National WeatherService, in Taunton, Mass.But she said levees helpedminimize flooding in river-side communities.She said the river couldstill rise slightly farther south,in Middletown, where somestreets and neighborhoodswere already experiencingminor flooding.Denise Ruzicka, directorof inland water resources forConnecticut’s Department of Energy and EnvironmentalProtection, said flood controldams and basins that NewEngland states installed after1955 floods helped preventa catastrophe in the lowerConnecticut River basin.She said all the rivers inthe state will be receding bythe end of the day.“The worst is over,” shesaid.Gov. Dannel P. Malloytoured hard-hit coastal areas— including a peninsula inFairfield that was lined withheavily damaged homes onLong Island Sound.Communities on the EastCoast continued recoveryefforts Tuesday, with peo-ple moving out of emer-gency shelters in westernMassachusetts, farmersin New York’s batteredSchoharie Valley assessingcrop losses and an insuranceagent in Pawtucket, R.I.,fielding dozens of calls fromcustomers making damageclaims.“The majority of the claimsare trees down,” said MelanieLoiselle-Mongeon. “Trees onhouses, on fences, on decks,on cars.”In Vermont, officialsfocused on providing basicnecessities to residents whoin many cases still have nopower, no telephone serviceand no way to get in or out of their towns.On Tuesday night, 11 towns— Cavendish, Granville,Hancock, Killington,Mendon, Marlboro, Pittsfield,Plymouth, Stockbridge,Strafford and Wardsboro —were cut off from the out-side.But by this morning, allbut one of the communities— Wardsboro— had beenreached by ground crews,emergency management offi-cials said.
Fldg p a eaCa l fm i
NEW YORK (AP) — Noone would sniff at all the dol-lars Jerry Lewis raised formuscular dystrophy: a coupleof billion during his 45-yearreign as host of the MDATelethon.But what kind of TV did heoffer in exchange? The shortanswer: Jerry put on a showlike no other.Labor Day this year prom-ises to be bland by comparison,with the 85-year-old Lewisnow banished from the annualrite he built from scratch andmolded in his image.As if deflated by theabsence of its larger-than-lifehost, “The 46th Annual MDALabor Day Telethon” will fill just six hours (Sunday from 6p.m. to midnight in each timezone; check local listings forstation), rather than the gru-eling 21 1/2-hour endurancecontest that Lewis used tochurn through with his view-ers in tow.On this year’s broadcast(which, ironically, will no lon-ger be actually airing on LaborDay), a quartet of lightweightsare standing in for Jerry: NigelLythgoe (”So You Think YouCan Dance”), Nancy O’Dell(”Entertainment Tonight”),Alison Sweeney (”TheBiggest Loser”) and Jann Carl(billed as “an Emmy-winning journalist”).Celebrities will includeCeline Dion, Jennifer Lopez,Lady Antebellum, RichieSambora and Jordin Sparks.
Jerry Lewis:MIA at thisyear’s MDATelethon
By AMAnDA Lee MYersth Acad P
PHOENIX — An 86-year-old Arizona man had just fin-ished trimming plants in hisbackyard when he fell face-first into his pruning shears,sending one of the handlesthrough his right eye socketand halfway into his head.Unsure what had happened,Leroy Luetscher reached upand felt the shears jutting fromhis face. He was covered inblood and in more pain thanhe’d ever felt in his life.“I didn’t know if my eye-ball was still there or what,”Luetscher told The AssociatedPress on Tuesday. “The painwas so bad that I guess Iwasn’t afraid to die.”Luetscher managed to puthis T-shirt over the wound tostanch the bleeding. He saidthe excruciating pain is whatkept him conscious and ableto walk to the laundry room of his house to beckon his long-time live-in girlfriend, whocalled 911.Luetscher, a Wisconsinnative who now lives in south-ern Arizona’s Green Valley,has made a remarkable recov-ery since the July 30 accident.He still has slight swelling inhis eyelids and minor doublevision, but is otherwise OK.Doctors who removed theshears and rebuilt a bone inLuetscher’s eye socket say itcould have been much worse.“He’s was very lucky thatit missed all vital structuresand we were basically able toput him back together,” Dr.Lynn Polonski said.After Luetscher’s girl-friend, Arpy Williams, called911, an ambulance rushed himto University Medical Centerin Tucson, where a team of surgeons took scans of hisbrain and came up with a planto treat him.They learned the shears’handle had gone 6 inches intoLuetscher’s head and was rest-ing against the carotid arteryin his neck.“It was a bit overwhelm-ing,” said Polonski, one of Luetscher’s surgeons. “It waswedged in there so tightly,you could not move it. It waspart of his face.”Polonski said the teammade incisions underneathhis right upper lip and hissinus wall, allowing them toloosen the handle of the prun-ing shears with their fingers.“Once we were able to loosenit up, it went fairly easily,”he said.
Man describes shearsimpaling eye socket
(Cud fm pag 1)
“As our mission transi-tions from combat to support,Afghans will take responsibil-ity for their own security andthe longest war in Americanhistory will come to a respon-sible end,” Obama said at theAmerican Legion’s nationalconvention in Minneapolis.“For our troops and militaryfamilies who have sacrificedso much, this means relief from an unrelenting decade of operations.”Aside from the 30Americans killed in theChinook crash southwest of Kabul, 23 died this month inKandahar and Helmand prov-inces in southern Afghanistan,the main focus of Afghan andU.S.-led coalition forces. Theremaining 13 were killed ineastern Afghanistan.Former U.S. ambassa-dor to Afghanistan, RonaldNeumann, said the recentspike in violence does nottell policymakers much on itsown, yet could still have theeffect of intensifying the senseof frustration about the warin Congress and elsewhere.Some U.S. lawmakers see thewar’s duration and cost as a“nuisance” in a time of tightU.S. budgets, he said. “Thatreinforces the negative,” hesaid.
Wa
 
Wednesday, August 31, 2011 The Herald –3
S
TATE
/L
OCAL
www.delphosherald.com
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49th Annual 
Ottoville Park Carnival
“Always Labor Day Weekend”Saturday, Sept. 3
rd
and Sunday, Sept. 4
th
Live Entertainment
Events
The Reaganomics
The Midwest’s Most Exciting 80s Dance & Party Band 
www.reaganomics.com
Sunday, September 4th
9:00 p.m. to midnightNo carry-in beverages permitted
Sponsored by:
C&G Distributing Co. • K&L Ready MixThe Ottoville Bank Co. • Ottoville VFW Post 3740
Saturday, September 3
rd
Lip Sync ContestOSU Tailgate PartyCorn Hole TournamentLawn Mower RacingTexas Hold ‘EmKids Rides & Bicycle RaffleWing Cook-Off 
Adult Wiffle Ball Tournament
Sunday, September 4
th
ParadeBBQ Chicken DinnersGolf ChallengeBingoThe ReaganomicsBig Ticket DrawingRaffle Booth DrawingsCub Scout Tractor Pull
Adult Wiffle Ball Tournament
Come enjoy rides, gamesand family fun the whole weekend! 
For a full list of events visit www.ottovillepark.com
 
FREEADMISSION
 W a pcall and and qppd  m  n-am, n-fld  c and placmn nd. Call   n-am dland n-h-p  pa.
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502 N. Main St. Delphos, OH419-695-1060
 
iii ii
1825 East Fifth Street 419-692-9941www.delphosanimalhospital.com
RABIES VACCINE CLINIC
Saturday, Sept. 24, 2011 ... 1-4 p.m.
for dogs, cats, ferrets,and horses!
Open to our current clients and the general public
Rabies Vaccinations are $15
Microchipping available.Walk-ins welcome.In support of 
WORLD RABIES DAY
September 28
th
Delphos Animal Hospital is sponsoring a
Refreshments and door prizes!
Horse owners are encouraged to call for anappointment. Bring proof of previous rabiesvaccine, if applicable.
Allen County Fair Junior Fair results
Allen County Jr. FairRoyaltyJr. Fair King
Jacob Lawrence — Allen CoDoes & Kids
Jr. Fair Queen
Allie Averesch — BunnyBoosters
Jr. Fair Prince
John Core — Blue RibbonBearcats/Spencerville FFA
Jr. Fair Princess
Jenni Point — JohnnyAppleseed Gang
Department RoyaltyBeef Queen
Melissa Hefner — AuglaizeAg
Beef Princess
Emily Allen — Auglaize Ag
Canine Queen
Ally Bonnette — Paws &Pals
Dairy Princess
 Corrine Wood — Milky WayDairy
Goat Queen
Megan Joseph — Allen CoDoes & Kids
Horse/Pony King
 John Mohr — JohnnyAppleseed Club
Horse/Pony Queen
 Abigail Moeller EquineCountry Club
Poultry King
Rory Goble — Harrod Lively
Poultry Queen
 Emma Boughan Cairo CornKobs
Rabbit King
Max Mcadoo— BunnyBoosters
Rabbit Queen
Emily Green — BunnyBoosters
Lamb & Wool Queen
 Makenzie Skinner — FutureShepherds
Pork Industry Queen
 Emily Lugibihl — Gomer GoGetters
Pork Industry Princess
Haley Calvelage — DelphosLivestock
BoothsBest Decorated Booth - 12And Under
Dad & Me
Best Decorated Booth 16And Over
Mustang CountryConnections
Best Display Of Projects
Westside 4-H
Best Use Of Theme
Liberty Christian Clovers
Most Creative
Blue Ribbon Bearcats
Best Scout
Allen County Troops
Best FFA
Spencerville FFA
Girl ScoutsNeighborhood Award
Allen County
PoultryChampion Pen of 2 MeatChickens
Madison Rex — Allen Co.Feather Fanciers
Reserve Champion Pen
Bailey Croft — Blue RibbonBearcats
Champion Jr. Pen
Madison Rex — Allen Co.Feather Fanciers
Reserve Jr. Champion
Bailey Croft — Blue RibbonBearcats
Pen of 2 Meat ChickensChampion Sr. Div.
Garrett Renner — Cairo KornKobs
Res. Champion Sr. Div.
Shelby Stevens — Allen Co.Rough Riders
CanineSub Novice A Ovedience
Olivia Meister — Paws &Pals
Sub Novice B Obedience
Jenny Ditto — Allen Co. K-9
Novice A Obedience
Megan Schaeffer — Paws &Pals
Novice B Obedience
Michelle Hines — Paws &Pals
Graduate Novice AObedience
 Ally Bonnette — Paws &Pals
Open B Obedience
Megan Joseph — Allen Co.K-9
Jr. Grooming & HandlingA
Kaitlynn Slone — Paws &Pals
Int. Grooming & HandlingA
Taran Zwiebel — Paws &Pals
Int. Grooming & HandlingB
Arianna Sassi — Paws & Pals
Sr. Grooming & HandlingB
Michelle Hines Paws & Pals
PoultryChampion StandardCockerels
Jason Lauf — Perry BlueRibbon
Reserve Champion StandardCockerels
Austin Lauf — Perry BlueRibbon
Champion Standard Pullets
 Austin Lauf — Perry BlueRibbon
Reserve Champion StandardPullets
Jason Lauf — Perry BlueRibbon
Champion BantamCockerels
Jason Lauf — Perry BlueRibbon
Reserve Champion BantamCockerels
Madison Rex — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Champion Bantam Pullets
Jason Lauf — Perry BlueRibbons
Reserve Champion BantamPullets
 Madison Rex — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Champion Raising Pullets
Jessica Bendele — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Reserve Champion RaisingPullets
Zeb Smith — Perry BlueRibbons
Champion Standard Duck
Madison Rex — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Reserve Champion StandardDuck
 Zach Kraft — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Champion Bantam Duck
 Linnea Stephens — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Reserve Champion BantamDuck
Madison Rex — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Champion Goose
Josh Stephens — Cairo KornKobs
Reserve Champion Goose
Wil Boughan — Cairo KornKobs
Champion Meat Turkey
Coby Goble — Harrod Lively
Reserve Champion MeatTurkey
Destiney Goble — HarrodLively
Champion Breeding Turkey
Coby Goble — Harrod Lively
Champion Poultry
Kylie Fritz — Delphos FFA
Showmanship 16-19 Yrs.Reserve Champion Poultry
Jordan Barclay Delphos FFA
Champion Poultry
Madison Rex — Perry BlueRibbons
Showmanship 13-15 Yrs.Reserve Champion Poultry
Halle Strayer — Gomer GoGetters
Champion Poultry
Ethan Grant — Allen CoFeather Fanciers
Showmanship 9-12 Yrs.Reserve Champion Poultry
Christian Rosterfer — AllenCo Feather Fanciers
Poultry Champion
Jason Lauf — Perry BlueRibbons
RabbitsChampion Pen Of 3 MarketRabbits
Marissa Edgington — BunnyBoosters
Reserve Champion Pen Of 3Market Rabbits
Parker Frey — BunnyBoosters
Champion Fryer
Taylor Clum — BunnyBoosters
Reserve Champion Fryer
Marissa Edgington — BunnyBoosters
Champion Fur
Carly Clum — BunnyBoosters
Reserve Champion Fur
Breanna Nestor — BunnyBoosters
GoatsChampion Market Goat
Mya Gossard Allen Co Does& Kids
Reserve Champion MarketGoat
Shannon Mckamey FutureShepherds
Champion All Other Breeds
Samantha Vermule —Delphos FFA
Champion Harness
Christian Long — Gomer GoGetters
Champion Jr. Meat Doe
Mya Gossard — Allen CoDoes & Kids
Champion Sr. Meat Doe
Shannon Mckamey — FutureShepherds
Champion Beg. Meat Goat
Blake Lamb — Allen CoDoes & Kids
ShowmanshipChampion Jr. Meat Goat
Megan Joseph — Allen CoDoes & Kids
Champion Sr. Meat Goat
Caitlin Landwehr — DelphosFFA
Champion Of Champions
 Megan Joseph — Allen CoDoes & Kids
Meat Goat ShowmanshipChampion Market GoatRate Of Gain
Abigail Purdy — Allen CoDoes & Kids
Reserve Champion MarketRate Of Gain
Mya Gossard — Allen CoDoes & Kids
Beef Beginner Beef 
Troy Elwer — DelphosLivestock
Showmanship Junior Beef 
Justin Siefker — DelphosLivestock
Showmanship Senior Beef 
Melissa Hefner — AuglaizeAg
ShowmanshipChampion Of Champions
Justin Siefker — DelphosLivestock
Champion Beef Female
Kylie Fritz — DelphosLivestock
Reserve Champion Beef 
Cody Wright — Amanda Ag
FemaleChampion Feeder Calf 
 Logan Heffner — AuglaizeAg
Reserve Champion FeederCalf 
Cody Wright — Amanda Ag
Champion Rate Of Gain
Casey Troyer — Elida FFA
Champion Improvement
Casey Troyer — Elida FFA
RabbitsBeg. Rabbit Showmanship
Katie Thaxton — BunnyBoosters
DemonstrationJr. Rabbit Showmanship
Breanna Nestor — BunnyBoosters
DemonstrationSr. Rabbit Showmanship
Lacy Pellegrini — BunnyBoosters
DemonstrationChampion Of Champion
Kaley Core — Blue RibbonBearcats
Rabbit ShowmanshipDemonstrationChampion Beg. Rabbit
Arianna Smedley — JohnnyAppleseed
Champion Jr. Rabbit
Emily Green — BunnyBoosters
Champion Sr. Rabbit
Kaley Core — SpencervilleFFA
DemonstrationsJr. Div. Individual
Jackson Conrad — Allen EastTop Achievers
Sr. Div. Individual
Emily Green — BunnyBoosters
Jr. Div. Team
Makenzie Conrad — AllenEast Top AchieversLogan Conrad — Allen EastTop Achievers
SwineChampion Farrow ToFinish
Deavan Scott LafayetteB&G
Reserve Champion FarrowTo Finish
Mitchell Scott LafayetteB&G
Sheep ShowmanshipChampion Beg. Sheep
Allyson Richardson — HarrodLively
Res. Ch. Beg. Sheep
Brandon O’Dell — BlueRibbon Bearcats
Champion Jr. Sheep
Jacob Sherrick — HarrodLively
Res. Ch. Jr. Sheep
Rory Coble — Harrod Lively
Ch. Sr. Sheep
Claire Mcconnell — BlueRibbon Bearcats
Res. Ch. Sr. Sheep
Taylor Richardson — HarrodLively
Photo submitted
Delphos Livestock 4-H Club purchased a bench in memory of Troy Reindel that now sits on the Allen CountyFairgrounds. Todd Sutton, front right, of Potash of Lima told the club last week his company would take over thepayments for the bench. The Reindel family is in the front row.Read more on page 9

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